Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
SG Presidents Ask Quarter Reform

If Floridas Council of Student Body
Presidents has its way, the UF quarter
system may be in for a few changes. A
list of suggested educational reforms is
presently on its way to the State Board
of Regents.
The report, compiled at the
organizations September meeting in
Orlando has also been forwarded.. to
University System Chancellor Robert
Mautz and the presidents of Floridas
seven universities.
Steven Anderson, council chairman
has pointed out certain inadequacies
in the states university system.
Anderson said, The council feels one
of the greatest problems facing the
university today is the improper
implementation of the quarter system.
The council has submitted a list of
10 recommendations which Anderson
believes would, strengthen the
university system and provide the

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PHIL COPE
ARE YOU KDDING?
Drivers racing into the Reitz Union may be surprised to find this
brightly colored toll station barring the entrance. Due to congested
parking on campus, the Union has begun daily parking rates. But
cheer up the first 60 minutes are still free.
IN SATURDAY SHOOTING

Profs Wife Held For Murder

Mrs. Royetta Velonis was charged with murder
Monday in the fatal shooting of her husband, an
assistant professor in the College of Law.
The charge was filed on an affidavit signed in the
Alachua county judges office. No further details
were available at press time.
Nicholas Velonis was shot in the lower stomach
early Saturday morning, with a 38 revolver. Police
said he had tied up his wife with a television cable
and was in the bathroom choking the dog.

necessary improvements tor the Florida
universities to operate efficiently under
the quarter calendar.
In its list of suggestions the council
has advocated further adjustment of the
course content to better tailor the
course to the quarter calendar; the
development of a comprehensive syllabi
to allow the students more complete
understanding of the course content;
adjustment of the majority of courses to
four and Five credit hours where
appropriate, and the elimination of
required class attendance.
The states student executive officers
also urge increased budgets for the
summer quarter, an innovative
reassessment of course credits other
than actual class hours, and increased,
flexibility in the required number of
days which make up the quarter and the
academic year.
The councils action stems from a

The
Florida Alligator

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

In the meantime, his wife was able to free
herself. She picked up a gun and shot him, police
said. Mrs. Velonis then summoned her next door
neighbors. Her husband was rushed to Alachua
General Hospital where he died a short time after
the 12:42 a. m. incident.
Velonis, who joined the UF College of Law in
1965, specialized in Civil Procedure and Federal
Practice. He was a graduate of Brown University and
the University of Chicago, and practiced law in
Indiana for four years.

SENATE VOTES TONIGHT
UF Day Care Center
In Hands Os Senate
... ~ i

By DON YOKEL
Alligator Staff Writer
A day care center for children
of UF students living in married
housing will become reality
tonight after 17 years of
planning, provided the Student
Senate passes a line item budget
change.
Operating on a limited basis
at first, the program will have an
enrollment of 36 children
ranging in age from three to five
at a rate of S3O per month
starting Oct. 13.
To get the program started,
Jerry Yakatan, chairman of the
married students mayors
council, is asking for $4,000
from Student Government.
Student Body President
Charles Shepherd has already
given his. approval to the
program and use of funds.
Yakatan estimates the cost of
the program for the first six
months at $9,000.
Applications for admission to
the program are being taken by
village commissioners and
mayors and must be submitted
by Thursday.

statewide survey conducted among state
universities in February. The current list
of recommendations is drafted from
some ideas discussed in this meeting.
Direct action on the councils report
will probably be taken at the next
regents meeting in early October, says
UF Student Body President Charles
Shepherd.
If this report is implemented,
Shepherd said, some of the tiresome
qualities will be excluded from the
present educational system.
The clause concerning class
attendance is something weve been
advocating for a long time. Its always
been a strong SG position, he said.
g
1
1
$

i
If the senate doesn't pass this line item change, it would
really set us back. It would be a crusher.
Jerry Yakatan

The criteria for determining
which children admitted to the
program is based on economic
need and will be determined by
committees in each of the
villages, Yakaton said.
Population size of each
married student village is being
used as criteria for determining
how many children will be
admitted from each village into
the program.
Flavet Village, which has the
largest number of couples in
residence, will have 16 children
in the program. Corry and
Diamond Villages will be
allowed a total of eight children
apiece with Schucht Village
having a quota of four.
This program is not open to
all married students at the
university because the villages
started the program and is the
only group which is organized
for this purpose. Yakatan said.
He said there will be a lot of
problems to be worked out
before a 200 enrollment level,
which would include all married
students children in the
required age group, will be
available.
The program will be run by a
seven member board of directors
with Mrs. Peg Pritchett, wife of
UF Professor of Agriculture Dr.
William L. Pritchett, in charge of
the day to day operation of the
center.

ROBERT MAUTZ
... sent suggestions
fifiSS

Tuesday, September 23, 1969

United Methodist Church on
West University Avenue has
donated part of its budding
space at no cost to the program
which will operate from 7:45
ajn. to 5:15 pm. Monday
through Friday.
Also, the College of
Education has formed a
committee to study coordinating
the operation of the day care
center with the pre-school age
program of study at the college.
Eventually the center hopes
to get funds from the federal
government and the state,
Yakatan said, so that someday,
there would be little if any cost
involved in sending children to
the center.
If the senate doesnt pass
this line item change, it would
really set us back. It would be a
crusher, he said.
Inside
llj
FIGHTING GATORS climb
from Bottom 20 to UPls
Number 10 after Saturdays
upset victory .. i page 12
Classifieds 9
Editorials 6
Letters .7
Movies
Sports 10
Dropouts
Mini-Poster 2



Lit* Florida Altigafafr,Tuesday, September 23/1969

Page 2

Tillman Predicts States To Tax Incomes

By CLINT DUKE
Alligator Writar
t
State Legislator Richard Tillman, R Cocoa
Beach, predicts Floridas universities will soon need
funding through personal income and corporate
taxes or become second class institutions.
Tillman said he has no {dans to introduce such a
bill in the next legislative session, but predicted the
need for such a program in the near future.
Florida is one of oily twelve states having no
form of state income tax. Previous proposals for
such a tax have met swift death in the state
legislature.
I may have killed my political future by even
thinking of such a program, but it needed saying,

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THE PARKING PANIC PH,LCOPE

Looking at traffic signs is no longer limited to
driving to school and back and riding the bus to
class. Now you can have one for your very own

Bus Fees May Extend
To Non-Drivers In Future

By LEE HINNANT
Alligator Staff Writer
Student Body President
Charles Shepherd said Monday
more buses and an assessment of
fees against on-campus students
without vehicles may be
needed to make more effective
the new traffic and parking
regulations.
MINI-POSTER
0 c

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekely except during
June. July and August when it is published semi-weekly, and during
student holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official
opinions of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator,
Reitz -Union, Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601.
The Alligator is entered as second class matter at the United States Post
Office at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year or $3.53 per quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which it
considers objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice is given to the Advertising Manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for
more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next
insertion.

Shepherd also said Secretary
of Student Affairs Kathy
Spellman had been assigned to
study the present bus routes and
recommend changes, if
necessary.
But for the most part, the
student body president defended
the regulations which he
endorsed after becoming
president last spring.
Many students have criticized
that the registration fee is not
accompanied by any new
parking benefits.
The $lO goes to pay for a
bus system, Shepherd said. I
am sorry if people are upset. I
dont like paying $lO either, but
the legislature has not, and will
not, appropriate a dime for
traffic problems here.
Shepherd said there are now
four buses operating on campus.
1 understand more can be
used from the city, he said. But
he added he would wait to see
how the present system operates
before making any such
proposal.

UNIVERSITIES NEED THE FUNDS

7 may have killed my political future by
even thinking of such a program.
- Rep. Richard Tillman
Tillman said.
Tillman said the university system needs to
prepare a report of all renovation, building, pay
raises, and any other future plans, consolidate them,
and present it to the legislature.
In this way the legislature would see the
inevitable need for an income tax according to
Tillman.
A proposal without all this information would

dorm room. The preoccupation with parking and
traffic has entered the Hub's display window.

The student president
believes it may be necessary
to assess a fee against on-campus
students without vehicles, who
now use the bus system without
charge.
It has been suggested that a
fee against on-campus students
could lessen the amount now
charged against all students with
vehicles.

DION AT RATHSKELLER]
Back By Popular Demand.
Three shows Thursday, Friday, and Saturday night I
£ September 25,26, and 27: 8:30, 10:30, and 12:30.
Mg' Advanced tickets on sale at the Rathskeller, Record Bar and at
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MEET ME *T THE RAT A
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Join now for special rates throughout the veari F rtr nn ... x
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Rathskeller Memberships are on sale at thp Roit, 1 D
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be premature butT am predicting the need tor such
a tax, Tillman said.
In the past universities have been inhibited from
asking for more money because of their knowledge
of how little money is available. Tillman said.
Tillman said this inhibition needs to be removed
and accurate estimates presented to the legislators.
Tillman also cited the need for a citizens
committee to study the financial needs of the
universities. This committee, composed of
prestigious persons, would present their findings
to the legislature along with the universitys reports.
This committee, in Tillmans opinion, would be
needed because legislators and gubernatorial
hopefuls shy away from new tax plans without
support of the electorate.
Tillman made his proposal Saturday during UFs
annual Legislative Appreciation Weekend.

Car Sans Sticker?
Campus Verboten
CORRECTION: Last week I told you if your car wasnt registered
you could drive through campus after parking control hours but
you could not park. Well, Chief of Police Audie Shuler saw our
comment and said apparently there had been a mistake in the
information given to this reporter. So, heres the straight scoop: If
your car isnt registered with the parking authorities you can never
w w
drive on campus. For unregistered cars belonging to students, streets
of this campus are verboten. Get the message? If you havent
registered your car you better stay off campus. Otherwise, youll be
ticketed whether the sun is up or down; whether its Monday or
Sunday. Keep out!
And now, ladies and gentlemen, back to the most important part
of your UF education. The study of our parking and traffic rules.
Q. My car is registered. I want to know if after 3:30 p.m. (the end
of traffic control hours) I can park in any space on campus? Also,
after 3:30 p.m., can I paik in President OConnells reserved space?
A. Close, but no cigar. Please, dont park in President OConnells
space at any time. As a matter of fact, never park in any reserved
space or any service drive. Otherwise, after 3:30 p.m. you can drive
your registered car on campus and park in any general reserved area.
Q. This is complicated, but you seem to know everything. Why
was Area One extended south on Newell Drive past its previous
boarder of Inner Drive when this forces all persons living on Inner
Drive to enter city streets if they want to travel through campus?
A. Thanks for the compliment. After youve been here a few more
years youll know that no one knows everything. To answer your
question, this action was taken to enlarge Area One. An enlarged Area
One provides aditional parking space for faculty members and
additional safety for pedestrians. It also keeps our buses moving
briskly. Moreover, by extending Area One south on Newell Drive it is
now possible to have cars entering this restricted area by mistake turn
around more easily so that they may return to a lawful route. No one
living on Inner Drive need travel more than one block on city streets
to enter campus thoroughfares.



&
KATHY WALDMAN
... 'lt must change"
I
|
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Mutual Problems Topic
Os Retreat This Weekend

By KAREN ENG
Alligator Staff Writer
UF students, faculty and
administrators will meet to
exchange ideas this weekend at
the annual Presidents Retreat at
Crystal River.
This retreat, said UF
President Stephen C. OConnell
in his invitation to student
leaders, is being held so that we
will all have ample time to meet
and know each other better and
to discuss some of the important
problems of mutual concern
which require an early solution.
Discussion begins Friday
night on the campus judiciary.
The Florida legislature passed a
bill this summer giving students
the choice of appealing to a new
campus court or Gainesville
municipal court concerning
traffic fines.
The agenda for Saturday
morning includes discussion on
the revised code of conduct, hall
conduct boards, the Office of

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i AWS Undergoes 'Drastic Change |
/ _ ; j : i--. -V

By GLENDA COHN
Alligator Staff Writer
* The Association of Women Students,
for 20 years a regulatory authority for
UFs coeds, is undergoing a drastic and
vital, change.
Since its founding as the Women
Students Association in 1949, the
organization has been a group of elected
student representatives and
administration members whose main
purpose was to unify female students
and serve a judicial function.
Now these goals are outmoded and
Aws must change, says AWS President
Kathy Waldman.
On a campus of 6659 women
students, there is no way AWS can truly
represent all these women. We recently
shook off our function as judiciary for
the women students. There are no dress
regulations and only freshmen women
are affected by curfew.
In short, the atmosphere around us
has changed and we feel that AWS must
change accordingly.
Miss Waldman wants to abolish

Student Conduct and new state
legislation.
*There has been much
dissatisfaction with the revised
code of conduct among student
leaders, but Dean of Student
Affairs James T. Hennessey said
Monday he hopes students and
administrators will come up with
a final product this weekend.
If the revised code is not
changed, Hennessey said, it
will incorporate all the changes
suggested by the Student Affairs
Committee.
The code will then be
presented to the University
Senate, after it hopefully has
been ratified by file Student
Senate, he said.
The two pain areas of state
legislation to be discussed are a
bill authorizing UF to act in the
event of campus disruption and
illegal drugs or narcotics.
A campus regulation or state
law must be violated before the
administration can take any
action, Hennessey emphasized.

elections for representatives and
eliminate the Representative Council.
The executive board will remain intact.
We want it understood that we are
not here to be a representative body. We
are merely a core group of interested
women students who would like to
provide the university community and
the Gainesville community with some
worthwhile projects, clinics and
fonims.
i
Under the new system, if the Student
Senate approves it, AWS meetings wfll
be held for all interested coeds during
each quarter. AWS will become involved
with meaningfull civic and campus
programs.
We feel there is more to life than
tea parties, fashion shows and
banquet*. The trend for us will be
toward concrete programs that save
the community and campus.
We want now programs for a now
generation.
This year will be spent mainly in
observing, what women students want
and need, and in planning.

Discussion of academic
changes, primarily mandatory
teacher evaluation, and the
activities center is planned for
Saturday afternoon.
:
KfITHLEEJt PECK <3l
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juita/tepfnmk Filler bin

T.besday, September 23.1969, The Florida Alligator, I

We are interested in seeing and jg
discovering exactly what the women on |
this campus in year 1969 are interested
m. |
Reaction to the proposed change has
been favorable in administration and :*:
Student Government circles. S
Student Body Vice President Walter
Morgan says the idea is very good. :):
Its a much more realistic approach. %
It will be a body of interested women.
Dean of Women Betty Cosby is
enthusiastic about the new direction >:
AWS is taking. |
Citing a common trend all over the
country and comparing the demands of
coeds with those of black students, Dr. &
Cosby said, There are many questions :$
on campus we should be raising about :$
the status of women. This is a direction
I really want to see them go. :j:j
She sees the change as the first :$
creative attempt to involve all the :*
women, including the approximately :*
half that live off-campus and who have :|:j
never been represented in AWS before,
in campus and community affairs. :$

Page 3



Page 4

l Th* Florida Alligator, Tuesday September 23,1969

Campus Court
Will Decide
f
Traffic Fines
UF students need no longer
appear before Gainesville
municipal court to answer for
campus traffic violations.
Traffic Court Chancellor Bob
Wattles said last week the
| Florida Legislature passed a bill
over the summer which would
institute a campus court.
He said although the decision
was left up to the student he felt
there was a definite advantage to
appealing to the campus court.
Wattles said he feels a
student's chances are better
because he is not only being
tried by fellow students, but
these students are more familiar
with campus violations.
Students would tend to be
more sympathetic, he said.
In addition to the traffic
court nine new men were added
to the campus police. Two have
been assigned to the areas of
v investigation and health, three to
controlling traffic and four have
night patrol duty.
There has also been a new
traffic booth set up to keep
unauthorized traffic off Inner
Drive between 7 ajn. and 3:30
pjn.
Few Students
Are Militant,
Frey Says
Most college students are
fine young Americans who
deserve to be heard, Winter Paik
Congressman Louis Frey Jr. said
Friday night at a dinner
sponsored by the Young
Republicans Club.
Frey admitted he had had
misconceptions about the
average college student.
After touring colleges and
universities in the southeast, as
part of a group studying campus
disorders for President Nixon,
however, Frey became
convinced that only two per
cent of the college students are
militant image of the
student.
' He warned students of the
importance of preventing violent
eruption on campus before it
starts. Once the storm overtakes
a campus it is too late, he said.
For the most part, he said,
students do not want to
dictate, nor do they want to be
patted on the head, they want to
be heard.
Fifty per cent of the people
in this country are under 30
years of age and if weve lost
them, weve really lost the
future of this country.
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Small Groups Personalize Orientation

By SUZANNE LASH
Alligator Staff Writer
Attempts to solve the problem of bigness and personalize the
experience of orientation are proceeding this quarter in the form of
small group freshman orientation.
The program, utilizing student volunteers recruited by housing,
offers freshmen a home base group in which to find answers to
problems as they arise said Dr. Herold Riker, director of housing.
Entering freshmen were grouped by residence area, with 16 to 18
members, led by volunteers from those areas.
The groups, said Riker, expect to meet once a week through the
fall quarter, although this schedule may be up to the discretion of the
group leader and the wishes of the group. Times and places of meeting
are also decided by the group.
The group leaders are primarily sophomores, a key feature
according to Riker. Sophomores will be more familiar with freshman
problems and available on the residence floors. They act as friends,
just somebody to talk to or information givers, he said.

@ MgGoO fid?
...put it on paper!
RIGHT INTO YOUR
PLANS, BECAUSE
THINGS GO BETTER
WITH COKE. >
m


Come on, man, shine a new light
on the subject. Views are changing
and Jay Fletcher of Auburn Uni University
versity University has created a new ad for
our goocffriend...Coca-Cola. But
its not just a bright idea, its Jays
impression of our product and
thats important to us. What about
you?
How do you see Coke as part
of your today? Why not take a few
moments to design an ad for us?
Show us your own unique way of.
f >*33s

c^ >

BY HOWARD POST
*
/ IS, AGAItU Y
5V i# v
fhr

Some freshmen think its fine and some have not found any
particular advantage, said Riker. The outstanding feature is the
enthusiasm of the volunteers, their hard work and the good job
theyve done.
Dr. Betty Cosby, assistant vice president for student affairs, who
acts as coordinator of all orientation activities, reports a very
favorable freshman response to the program.
Describing the system as do-it-yourself orientation, Dr. Cosby
added that as far as we know, no one has ever done this kind of
program.
The program, she said, is a result of last years Action Conference
and the recommendations made on orientation.
A similar program has been implemented for transfer students,
mainly from the junior colleges, said Dr. Cosby.
The transfers met once in small groups before classes and were
given the option to continue meeting. We hope to get transfer
students into some small groups with seniors who transfered as
juniors, Dr. Cosby said.
1 i

looking at Coca-Cola. Go ahead...
9 r abaCoke and lay the words on
us. If your ad is chosen to be pub-
I'shed, well lay $25.00 on you.
. Who knows? You may be $25.00
ncher. And, if nothing else, youre
bound to enjoy the Coca-Cola.

when your bright
idea for Coke is on
paper, mail it to:
College Newspaper A&SP
P.O. Drawer 1734
Atlanta, Georgia 30301

*.



ROGERS TO HEAR PROPOSALS
Soviets Are Ready To Begin Arms Talks

NEW YORK (UPI) Soviet
Foreign Minister Andrei A.
Gromyko is ready to announce
Russian agreement to begin
negotiations with the United
States on limiting strategic arms,
diplomatic sources reported
Monday.
They said the official Soviet
reply to U.S. proposals for such
talks probably would be
delivered to Secretary of State
William P. Rogers at an informal
dinner at the Waldorf Towers
Monday night.

FSU NEWS
* r.
Rathskeller Opening At Tally

RATHSKELLER FSU may
have a Rathskeller in the near
future. Student Government will
make a proposal to the Union
Board and the Faculty Club
sometime this week to establish
an interim Rathskeller in the
universitys Sirloin Room. Under
the proposal, the Rathskeller
would operate under the
beverage license already held by
the faculty club.
RAINS A tropical
depression which formed early
Saturday morning off the
Florida Keys moved northward
Saturday and with it earnest he
rains. Early Saturday evening the
depression was located about

Four Campus Bigwigs Gobbled Up
By Man-Eating Union Elevators

In what was termed a plot by the (Reitz) Union to incarcerate
student leaders and to keep students in the Union longer in order to
get more money from our parking, Student Body President Charles
Shepherd and three other student leaders were trapped in an elevator
for more than a half hour late Monday afternoon.
Union official W.R. Wolfe said that if Shepherd had not been one
of the four trapped it would have ben more than an hour before they
would have been freed.
These elevators are designed to eat students, Marc Glick,
majority leader of the Student Senate, complained.
Seriously, the Union needs to take a close? lode at this elevator
system, Miles Wilkins, IFC treasurer said. They need to hire
somebody to come in and re-evaluate the system.
To add to all this, the emergency phones were taken out of the
elevators and we had to rely on shouting until somebody heard us,
Leonard Tanner, IFC production chairman, said.
Union officials freed the students from the elevator by cranking it
manually up to the first floor.

IVyHEAD Together
Lead your own life.
Dont let life let you down
because of a silly head-
ache. Happiness is as far M /
away as an Anacin bottle. H Bl
Anacin is twice as strong 111 II I Jr
in the specific re- I HI
liever doctors recom- I I J
mend most as the other 1%11 IH r\jL
well known extra strength £a o**. ||H I*l n
tablet. PAllii V V
Anacin may not bend %
your mind, but it sure will PIIGFCiA T>
get your head together. V

The dinner began at 8 pjn.
EDT.
Diplomatic sources indicated
that the Kremlin favors holding
the talks in Helsinki, Finland, in
mid-October. Soviet newsmen at
the United Nations have been
spreading similar reports. But
qualified Soviet diplomats would
not confirm them prior to the
Rogers-Gromyko dinner.
UJS. diplomats were expected
to welcome a positive Soviet
response. Rogers informed
Soviet Ambassador Anatoly F.

100 miles southwest of
Appalachicola and 30,000
waterlogged fans watched FSU
and Wichita wallow in the mud.
BLACK STUDENTS
Problems faced by black
students on the predominantly
white FSU campus headed the
topics discussed by the panel at
yesterdays Student-A-Fair day.
Sue Hodson, womens vice
president of the student body,
has announced her resignation
from that post. Miss Hodson
stated that she felt she was
spreading too thinly and could
not serve in a satisfying and
beneficial manner.
CONVOCATION That

Dobrynin in June that the
United States was ready to go
ahead with the negotiations after
a thorough U.S. review that
began after President Nixon
took office.
The United States, for its
part, may want to haggle with
the Soviet Union over the site
for the talks. Washington favors
negotiating in either Vienna,
Austria, or Geneva, Switzeiiand.
Additionally, the two
superpowers will have to agree
on various procedural matters,
and the formal agenda for talks.

FSU*s state is one of robust
good health is the final
conclusion of President Stanley
Marshall. He likened the
university to an athlete primed
for the opening gun, fit and
ready,"in his state of the
university address at the
convocation last night.
The convocation, the first of
its kind at FSU, was designed to
bring together all segments of
the university.
This provides an
Opportunity for all of us to
pause and squarely face the
important issues facing our
university as it begins its 23rd
year, explained Marshall.

i#
Student Senate
Meets Tonight
The Student Senate will
hold its first meeting of the
fall quarter at 8 p. m. today
in room 349 of the Reitz
Union.
Student Body President
Charles Shepherd is slated to
give the annual state of the
campus address at the
meeting.
There will be a First Party
caucus at 7:30 p. m. in the
same room.

It was speculated that these
issues could be raised in a
preliminary way between Rogers
and Gromyko.
To assist the U.S. secretary of
state, Gerard C. Smith, director

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Tuesday, September 23, 1969, Tha Florida Alligator, I

of the UJS. Arms Control and
Disarmament Agency, was
attending the dinner, j
Smith has been named by
President Nixon to head the U.S.
delegation to the projected talks.

Page 5



Page 6

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, September 23,1969

Branded By Beanies
MR. EDITOR:
Although there really is, I think, hope for UF (witness the
abolition of tenure and the few, faltering steps which have been taken
to evaluate and improve teachers and curricula), the reintroduction of
the beanies represents a decided, misguided step in the wrong
direction.
That effort belongs to the same hare-brained class of efforts which
left us with a partially completed Friendship puddle to avoid or
suffer in the middle of the Plaza of the Americas.
Beanies, hazings, and other such arbitrary marks of distinction or
depredation belong to the "same tradition which chained the ill and
beat the indigent; the same tradition of ignorance and intolerance
which gave us Hitler, the Marquis de Sade, the Spanish Inquisition,
slavery, and the whole host of white American racism; and the same
tradition which fosters those ill upperclassmen who employ them to
bolster their falling egos and rather sagging senses of superiority.
The only good thing which could have been said for the beanies
and their heretofore unrevived traditions was that they were gone.
The only good thing which can be said for them now is that they
represent only a small step in the wrong direction, one hopefully,
easily remedied, before next year, before they can again become
traditional, before they can again perpetuate the sort of
narrowmindedness rational men have finally striven to avoid.
Hopefully, those who were so misdirected will (in the interests of
progress) redirect their intentions in more constructive directions.
Hopefully, as there is hope yet for this university.
CARL M. GRAEFE, 4AS

Watch It, Fella You'll Bend My Carte Blanche Card

-Deadline -Deadline

Date With A Legislator

Killing time is killing time, but waiting for a state
representative to show up at a contental breakfast
so he can be shown around the campus is not the
best way to spent a Friday morning.
Your legislator will arrive between 9 and 11
a.m., at which time you will meet and take him
around the campus on your normal schedule, the
student hosts were told. What we werent told was
that our legislator may not show up, which was the
case for myself and many others.
At 11 a .in. two hours after we were supposed
to meet our legislator we were told we could
leave, but that if our legislator did show up, we
would be called.
Mine never made it, at least no one told me he
ever got here.
Spending a day escorting a legislator around
campus is not my idea of an ideal Friday, but I was
looking forward to spending time with one of the
men in Tallahassee who know so much about the
state university system that they can pass laws
restricting the universitys function and, in their
wisdom, allocate funds even though they know the
universities desperately need more and more money
every year.
He was going to see the crowded parking lots, the
old classroom buildings that have been here more
years than he has been alive, the off-campus living
quarters that students pay too high prices for what
they get from landlords, the many local merchants
who charge higher prices and give poor service to
their captive student market, and the other things
that involve the university which the Legislature has

-By Dave Doucette Doucette

some influence over.
He would also have seen how the majority of the
students on this campus are not the radicals who
receive so much publicity, but people trying to get
an education.
Admittedly, too few of the students on this
campus care about anything more serious than the
outcome of next weekends football game, but they
are not the college students who exist in the eyes of
many legislators and citizens.
For some reason my legislator was not interested
in the nearly 30,000 people who make up this
university community. He made a committment to
the Alumni Association earlier to attend the Friday
activities, but for some reason he didnt make it.
He may have arrived in time for the Friday
evening cocktail hour and the football game on
Saturday, but these two events of the Legislative
Appreciation Day weekend did not give him the
true picture of UF.
My legislator was not an isolated case. Many of
them said they would be here Friday morning, but
werent.
If this example of mass absenteeism is any
indication of the Legislatures true interest not
just when politically advantageous the state
university system from the Board of Regents to"
the clerk-secretaries in the Reitz Union should
start worrying.
Many people at this university really care, and
its time the legislators realize it.
The one I was supposed to host this weekend will
when he receives a letter this week.

The
Florida
Alligator
The price of freedom
is the exercise of responsibility
Raul Ramirez
Editor-In-Chief
Dave Doucette
Managing Editor
Carol Sanger
Executive Editor
Vicki Van Eepoel
News Editor
**

editorials
Progressive Step
Teacher Evaluation came to UF three years ago as a
fledgling of Student Government.
It was, and is, a good idea, and unlike many good ideas
this one worked. . ~ .. ~
In fact, it worked so well that a directive issued by Vice
President for Academic Affairs Frederick W. Conner to all
academic deans makes this evaluation compulsory by the
We commend this decision and the work of all those who
have struggled to make this program feasible and successful.
Indeed, without the dedication and endurance of Fred
Breeze, former president of Omicron Delta Kappa and
current chairman of the teacher evaluation program, this
achievement may never have been attained.
And there are others.
The aim is to give teaching merit a more important and
reliable part in the judgments affecting the rewarding of
faculty members.
This is what the students must face and too often
endure. Therefore it is only right that the students* voice be
considered.
Teaching is the primary function of the University,
Conner said.
We agree.
Teacher evaluation is one of the most worthwhile,
energetic and needed projects ever undertaken by students
at UF.
Whether it is continued under the auspices of Omicron
Delta Kappa and Student Government, or adapted and
modified within the various colleges, we hope that teacher
evaluation becomes and remains one of Floridas proudest
traditions.
Proud not because of what it was, or what it may
someday become, but proud because it is the responsible
voice of concerned students.
And proud because in a university of more than 20,000
students there are administrators willing to listen.
IK
Alligator Staff
NEAL SANDERS DAVE OSIER
Assignment Editor Assignment Editor
JANIE GOULD ANNE FREEDMAN
Associate Editor Feature Editor
ausDiSTnf*th St o Ude ? 0f the University of Florida under the
auspices of the Board of Student Publications.
in R m 330, Reitz



'Midnight Cowboy: Another View
'' \

MR. EDITOR:
The readers of The Alligator deserve to hear
another point of view regarding Midnight Cowboy.
Poverty is deadening for those who cannot resign
themselves to lifeless, repetitious jobs which offer
little compensation and no emotional satisfaction,
for those who cannot or feel they cannot find a
place within our insitituions. Life may become a
contest, a game not merely to survive, but to be
somebody in the process, to sustain the ego and the
human spirit in the face of abject circumstances.
Midnight Cowboy is the story of two such men.
Constricted by the limitations of family and a
closed society, each man sees the pattern of his life
unfulfilling and offering only narrow possibilities
for fulfillment in the future.
Ricco Salvatore Rizzo and Joe Buck are trying to
capitalize on the one special quality of character
that each sees in himself, the last vestige of his
identity.
Rizzo has a capacity for cleverness. He schemes
and contrives to live off of what other people dont

Good Game, Poor Cheers

MR. EDITOR:
Ecstasy doesnt quite describe the feelings of
most Florida fans following the performance of our
LETTERS POLICY
In order to appear in the Alligator, letters
must be typed signed and double-spaced and
should not exceed 300 words in length. A
writer's name may be withheld from publication
only if he shows just cause. No letters signed
with a pseudonym will be accepted for
publication. The editor reserves the right to edit
all letters in the interest of space. Addresses and
telephone numbers must accompany all letters.

The Best Os Don Wright

TROOP ft pra
J 1 mpa"
- oj j .;

have time to look alter or what they can be talked
out of. He has one hand ip his pocket and the other.
in the pockets of his fellow men.
Joe Buck has an extraordinary organ between his
legs. Young, virile and taut of muscle he believes his
role to be the servicing of ladies of all ages.
The important theme of this picture is the
unlikely friendship and love that evolve as these
alienated, disattached people are thrown together in
symbiotic relationship by arbitrary forces in their
pointless lives. Amidst their despair they realize real,
human attachment.
Director Schlessinger has/ portrayed this
relationship with tenderness and compassion.
Camera sequences are logical, transitions are smooth
and in general the visual experience is very good,
sometimes exceptional. Rizzos Miami Beach
fantasy sequence is a triumph of humor and
personification. The entire film is punctuated with
comic insights into the fascinating, inimitable
condition of being human.
JAMES SAJOVIC
INSTRUCTOR

V
TEAM Saturday afternoon in their well deserved
victory over the Cougars of UH. Their poise and
maturity was apparent to the most objective of
observers.
I wish that the same could be said for our head
cheerleader, Mr. Whats-his-name. His Top Ten
Has-Been cheer must be the first in some poll for
bad taste, poor sportsmanship and plain old
discourtesy.
I really would like to think that if he had been
watching the game he would have realized that Mr.
Wright may have had a legitimate complaint before
he led his gloating aaahhh cheer. Lets grow up
and try to turn in the same creditable job in the
stands that the team does on the field.
808 GWIN, SEG

v Straw berry Fields
I Purple Impasse j
By Carol Sange,H :
Strawberry Fields ... nothing is real... nothing to get upset
about... Thats the song. Not the column.
There is everything to get upset about.
Not classes or professors or work or anything like that. I wouldnt
know about those things. A lot of people wouldnt. So far a number
of UF students have been too busy moving their cars out of the union
parking pit every hour, or parking in southwest Guam, to even get on
campus.
Thats the point. The nightmare somebody had after a pizza all the
way and no Alka-Seltzer. They call it the traffic and parking plan. We
call it something else. And there still arent enough Alka-Seltzers
around.
Like what if |here was a big story on campus for a change?
ITS happening! On the Plaza (of the Americas). Get a reporter
there right away. The boss. He has an area one decal.
That means he can get to class if he wants.
Anyway, hes got the purple pass.
But we cant... its on campus.
We cover the campus! What do you mean Ve cant?
Its on campus and its not 3:30 pm., we try to explain.
Anyway, here we are walking walking and walking to the
southwest. Trying to remember where we parked the car. Trying to
figure out why we had to pay the little man in the little booth with
the little tickets in the Union Pit 25 cents just for walking out of the
driveway. Trying to formulate resourceful plans to get on campus
without a purple pass.
Theres plenty of time to think.
Its a long walk.
Yep. Theres the campus.
Yep. Theres the campus cop with the rawhide holster strapped to
his leg.
Yep. Here we are stopping at the outer edges of the universitys
silver soil. Could that be the silhouette of Century Tower in the
distance?
You dont have a purple pass.
I know it. Do you happen to have one on you?
Youre a student.
I am?
You go to classes here dont you?
No sir.
You radical...
Anyway, after awhile we could see it was hopeless.
Park the car and walk.
What do you think youre doing, student?
Parking the car and walking.
No youre not. This is a restricted area.
8ut...
I said ..
Were from the ...
No youre n0t...
Alligator and were ...
Its a restricted ...
In a hurry ...
So much for that. Take the car back to southwest Guam. Walk.
Do you want a ride student?
Who are you?
I am a purple pass possessor.
Why?
Im in Student Government.
Why?
To get a purple pass. Where are you going?
The Plaza.
Why?
ITS happening.
So?
Im from the . .^
Oh well. It was a nice day for a walk. The next mornings
newspaper said it wasnt much anyway.

Tuesday, September 23, 1969, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7



Page 8

I; The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, September 23,"!969

Orange a.

ADDRESS CAMPUS CALENDAR
NOTICES TO PUBLIC FUNCTIONS
OFFICE, J. WAYNE REITZ UNION

Administrative Notices

THE UNIVERSITY SENATE
will meet Thursday, Sept. 25, at
3:30 p.m. in McCarty
Auditorium. The following items
are on the agenda:
Action Items.
1. Election of members to
Senate and other committees
2. New recommendation
from University Curriculum
Committee regarding required
physical education
3. Proposed amendments to
the University of Florida
Constitution
4. Proposed degree of master
of building construction
Information Items
1. From the professional
Relations and Standards
Committee: Results of Faculty
Survey Concerning the Need for
an OMBUDSMAN
2. From the University
Nominating Committee:
Concerning faculty members
elected to the Administrative
Council
ORANGE AND BLUE will be
published on Tuesday and
Friday this year. Deadline for
Tuesday is 5 p.m. Friday and
deadline for Friday is 5 p.m.
Wednesday.
E LIGIBILITY FOR
PARTICIPATION IN
E XTR.ACU R R I C U L A R
ACTIVITIES: To hold any
elected or appointed office in
any extracurricular activity, a
student must be free of
disciplinary, scholastic, academic
or admissions probation. He also
must be classfied as a full-time
student enrolled in a minimum
of 12 hours. In exceptional
circumstances, a student, not
eligible to hold an elected or
appointed office, may obtain
information on seeking a waiver
by contacting the Office of
Student Affairs.
RECENT LEGISLATIVE
ACTION: The Florida
Legislature recently enacted new
laws or amended current statutes
of interfest to the University
community. Following is a
condensation of this action:
Section 1 Chapter 240,
amended by section 240.045.
Disciplinary rules and
regulations. The Board of
Regents shall adopt rules and
regulations for the lawful
discipline of any student, faculty
member or member of the
administrative personnel who
intentionally acts to impair,
interfere with, or obstruct the
orderly conduct, processes or
functions of a state university.
Section 1. Section 239.56,
amended to read: 239.56

TTo scuba DUBA
ijil / C Let Yolj UNION
GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS

Jurisdiction of Municipal Courts;
Campus Violation Fees; Cash
Bonds. The court of the adjacent
municipality is given jurisdiction
for the trial of all persons
charged with the commission on
university property of any
offense contemplated by
sections 322.26 or 322.27,
Florida statutes.
The jurisdiction included trial
of all persons charged with
violation of traffic rules and
regulations and municipal
ordinances made applicable by
sections 239.53-239.58 when
such charges are referred by the
university.
The Board of Regents is
authorized to establish campus
traffic courts with jurisdiction to
hear and determine all alleged
violations covered in the above
paragraph when the student
submits himself to the campus
court and waives his right to trial
in the municipal court. The
campus court shall have the
power to impose proper
monetary penalties or
restrictions on the student's
privileges of motor vehicle
operation on university
property, or both. No student
delinquent in the payment of a
campus court penalty shall be
permitted to register at a state
university, be granted a degree
or furnished an academic
transcript
As an alternative to courts,
the Board of Regents shall
approve schedules of violation
fees applicable to campus and
provide a procedure for paying
to the university the violation
fee, and waive his right to have
the charge referred to the
municipal court.
The judge of a municipal
court may designate a person to
accept at a convenient office at
the university bonds required in
cases of violations which are to
be tried by such municipal
courts.
Section 1. Chapter 887,
amended by section 877.12 to
read: 877.12 Education
institutions, unlawful
interruption or interference
prohibited. It is unlawful for any
person to intentionally act to
disrupt or interfere with the
lawful administration or
functions of any educational
institution in this state. Any
person violating this section is
guilty of a misdemeanor and,
upon conviction, shall be subject
to a fine of not more that SSOO
and imprisonment.
A new law SB 989 Section 1,
says that any student of a state
institution of higher education

BLUE BULLETIN

who is arrested for unlawful
possession of any narcotic drug,
central nervous system
stimulant, hallucinogenic drug,
or barbituate, as in chapters 398
or 404 of Florida statutes, shall,
following an administrative
hearing privided by the president
of the institution pursuant to
rules promulgated by the Board
of Education or Board of
Regents in which suspension if
recommended, be suspended
from all classes until the
determination of his guilt by a
court of competent jurisdiction.
If found guilty, the student is
automatically expelled, and shall
not be readmitted for a period
of two years. If suspended or
expelled, a student may be
entitled to a waiver of such if he
provides information leading to
the arrest and conviction of the
person who supplied such drug,
stimulant or barbituate to him
or if he voluntarily discloses an
unlawful possession prior to his
arrest. f
Another new law, HB 590,
says that any student or
employee, by virtue of that
position, of a state institution of
higher learning shall be deemed
to have given his consent to the
policies of that institution, the
Board of Regents and the laws
of Jhe state. Such policies shall
include prohibition against
disruptive activities at state
institutions of higher learning.
If a person is found guilty of
disruptive activity, he shall be
subject to: immediate
termination of contract of
employment or expulsion as a
student for a minimum of two
years.
The following provisions
relative to campus unrest were
inserted in the General
Appropriations Bill approved by
the Florida Legislature:
Section 11a. No monies
appopriated in Items 1-1015 of
Section 1 of this act shall be
expended directly or indirectly
as salaries or otherwise, to insure
the benefit of any employees or
student who advocates the
overthrow of the U. S.
government, the State of Florida
or a state university
administration, by force and
violence, or willfully practices,
or advocates with clear intent,
the disruption of or interference
with the lawful administration
or functions of any state
university or college.
Section 12. No monies may
be used to provide a loan,
guarantee of a loan or a grant to
any applicant convicted of any
crime which involves the use of
or the assistance to others in the

ADDRESS ALL ADMINISTRATIVE NOTICES AND GENERAL
NOTICES TO: THE DIVISION OF INFORMATION SERVICES

use of force, trespass or seizure
of property under control of any
state institution of higher
learning to prevent officials or
students at such institutions
fropi engaging in their duties or
pursuing their studies.
GENERAL NOTICES
ARMY ROTC AWARDS: The
Army ROTC will hold
ceremonies for presenting a
swagger stick to the new
commander and distinguished
military student awards to senior
students Wednesday, Sept 24, at
2:30 p.m. in McCarty
Auditorium and Thursday, Sept.
25 at 2:30 p.m. in Reitz Union
Auditorium.

Tuesday, September 23
Textbook Exchange, C-4B
Union, 2:00 p.m. 7:00
p.m.
Duplicate Bridge, 150 B.C.D.
Union, 6:30 p.m.
Phi Chi Theta Meeting, 347
Union, 7:00 p.m.
Scabbard and Blade Meeting,
Army ROTC Room 17, 7:15
p.m.
Delta Sigma Pi Meeting, 361
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, September 24
Mini-Print Sale, Union Ballroom,
11:00 a.m. 9:00 p.m.
Textbook Exchange, C-4B
Union, 2:00 p.m. 7:00
p.m.
Faculty Club General Meeting,
Rathskeller, 3:00 p.m.
Florida Speleological Society
Meeting, 349 Union, 7:00
p.m.
Circle-K Club Smoker, 347
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Veterans Club Meeting,
Rathskeller, 7:30 p.m.
University of Florida Dames
Tea, All New Student Wives
invited. Home of President
and Mrs. O'Connell, 7:30
p.m.
MENSA Meeting, 150 B Union,
8:00 p.m.
Baha'i Association Meeting, 118
Union, 8:00 p.m.

Campus
Calendar

GATOR AMATEUR RADIO
CLUB will hold an
organizational meeting Monday,
Sept. 22, at 8 p.m. in Room 525
of the E&l Building. All
interested persons are invited to
come.
TEACHING LOAN EXAM:
The Florida State General
Teaching Scholarship Loan
Examination for both the
general and exceptional child
teaching scholarship loans will
be given Oct. 14. Bring pencils.
Applications for the examina examination
tion examination can be picked up in 124'
Norman Hall.

Young Republicans Meeting,.
346 Union, 8:00 p.m.
\
Thursday, September 25
Mini-Print Sale, Union Ballroom,
11:00 a.m. 9:00 p.m.
Alpha Kappa Psi Fall Rush
Smoker, 361 Union, 7:00
p.m.
Alachua Audubon Society
closed circuit T.V. Film,
"Multiply ... and Subdue the
Earth", Lit. 101, 109. McC.
44 and 2, NRN Aud., 7:00
p.m.
Gator Water Ski Club Meeting,
255 Union, 7:30 p.m.
Young Americans for Freedom
Meeting, 150 D Union, 7:30
p.m.
SAMSON Meeting, Walker Aud.,
7:30 p.m.
Football Films, Union Aud.,
7:30 p.m.
"DION", Folksinger,
Rathskeller, 8:30, 10:30 &
12:30 p.m.
Friday, September 26
Textbook Exchange, C-4B
Union, 2:00 7:00 p.m.
Union Movie, "Rosemary's
Baby, Union Aud., 5:30,
8:00 8t 10:30 p.m.
"DION", Folksinger,
Rathskeller, 8:30, 10:30 &
12:30 p.m.



' ----- ---------- **
* G ATO R CLASSIFIEDS

v ~ ; : : :
| FOR SALE I
Marr.iyaf'ex c-33 2% camera w/5
w/hard leather cases like new.
If" over SIOOO new will take best
offer over $575 call 376-9782 after
5. (A-3t-2-p)
Not a flimsy portable or a cheap
chainstore but Royal Standard Size
Typewriters just like new with 90
day guarantee. 1-4 years old New
Price $266.00 and up. Now while
they last $129.50 JR OFFICE &
EQUIPMENT CO. 620% S. Main St.
Call 376-1146. (A-7t-1-c)
Shipment of used desk & chairs just
arrived. 1 st come basis. Lowest prices
highest quality new furniture
too. JR OFFICE FURNITURE &
equipment CO. 620% S. Main St.
376-1146. (A-7M-C)
'62 Dodge Dart GT interior excellent,
A/condition, radio, heater & good
tires. Low on gas. Black with red
bucket seats. Call 373-1487.
(A-st-1-p)
SEPTEMBER ONLY Clean, oil,
adjust, & new ribbon on any portable
typewriter. Reg. $18.50. THIS
MONTH ONLY $12.40. JR OFFICE
FURNITURE CO. 620% S. Main St.
Call 376-1146. (A-st-1-c)
DISCOUNT OFFICE STUDENT
FURNITURE. QUALITY FOR
LESS. 4 Drawer suspension file
regular $69.50 NOW $44.95. BIG
beautiful desk, modern design
regular $169.50 NOW $105.00 JR
OFFICE FURNITURE &
EQUIPMENT CO. 620% S. Main St.
Call 376-1146. (A-7M-C)
68 Triumph 500 cc. twin. Excellent
condition and insured! helmets,
cover, Whitworth tools, cover,
manuals included. 2000 mi.
378-5570. SBOO. (A-st-2-p)
Free Kittens 1 black female 1 gold
male. 378-7977 after 5 p.m.
(A-1 t-4-p)
For Sale 1968 Volvo 144 S ex. Cond.
Radial Tires, Radio, Many other fine
features. S2IOO Phone 373-1054.
(A-St-2-p)
Upright piano $l5O mono vertical
tape deck all transistorized SSO metal
bunk bed w mattress S2O crib w
mattress S2O. Call 372-7795.
(A-St-1 -p)
GERMANY BOUND MUST SELL:
Blu/grnJbahama bed couch SSO; sml.
port. TV S2O; curtains, rugs, misc.
items; call 378-0935 after 6 p.m.
(A-st-2-p)
Need Campus Transportation? Must
Sell 50cc Suzuki Cycle. Good
Condition. Call Bill at 392-7511.
(A-3t-2-p)
THINK ABOUT IT! Studying is
lough but we can make it easier &
much more pleasant. A new or used
desk chair or file will help you in the
right direction. High quality at far
below chainstore prices. TRY US
TODAY ITS SALE MONTH JR
OFFICE FURNITURE &
EQUIPMENT CO. 620% S. Main St.
Call 376-1146. (A-7t-1<)
Miracord & dual turntables, 3
amplifiers, tape deck, 75 stereo tapes,
4 speakers all half price. Only 18
months old. Doug Firestone
378-19 98. (A-st-3-p)
Color TV 3mo. old $650 new $350
Or best offer 378-4767 378-5279.
(A-st-4-p)
YAMAHA 60cc. 4400 mi. with
helmet $l7O. SELMER TRUMPET
with case and music stand S9O. Hi
mtens lamp $5. Call 376-0126.
(A-st-1-p)
y fjgggfc OVER 16 ONLYC
\
lb

f FOR SALE 1
HONDA 1968. Need money
desperately. Ask S2OO. Apt 75
Quarter. Ph. 373-1417. Barry.
(A-st-2-p)
Mojave cycle 250 cc, 1969, very
good condition, S3OO or trade for
small bike and cash. Call 372-1820
A.M. or after S P.M. (A-st-3-p)
Two Schwinn bicycles (one
mans racer, one Ifdys touring) well
equipped, over SIOO new, purchased
in Feb. S7O each. 475-4735.
(A-3t-3-p)
Motorcycle 1967 Riverside 50cc.
Asking SBS. Call 378-8040 after 6:00
or see at lot 4-B Railey's Traitor Park.
(A-St-3-p) t
1965 Allstate scobter good condition
good inexpensive transportation
helmet included all for $65. Call
Sam. 378-7212. (A-3t-3-p)
FOR SALE: VW Bug 1965. Excellent
Condition SBOO. Student entering
service. Call 376-3724 After 5 PM.
(A-st-4-p)
Honda S-90 1 year old still like new
excellent condition lOOO mil'.*
about $260. Call Holiday Inn on 1-75
Room 152. Dont pass it up.
(A-4t-4-p)
CAMERA Exacta Varex 11, 55mm
lens perfect condition $75. Call
372-7395 evenings, ask for DAN.
(A-st-4-p)
1962 Galaxie 500, A/C, Auto-trans
radio, new tires and valve job. S3OO.
Call 378-2957 after 3 PM. Runs
good. (A-st-4-p)
Heath 66wt Stereo, BSR ttbl, Empire
cart, 12 Coaxial spkrs. $350 value
only $225! Call 378-3830 after 5
p.m. (A-4t-4-p)
Honda CB 350 2100 miles, perfect
condition. $625 or best offer. See at
304 15th St. NW. Dave Buster, Room
no. 9. (A-3t-2-p)
1968 Honda 50 cl 00 3 speed low
mileage excellent condition good
transportation around campus $l5O
CaH Jon Ciener 378-7353. (A-st-3-p)
SAVE Big! Do your own rug and
upholstery cleaning with Blue Lustre
Rent electric shampooer sl. Lowry
Furniture Co. (A-It-4-c)
Portable Stereo: One year old Like
new. All components 585.00. Call
372-2329. (A-3t-1 -p)
1 FOR RENT
v #
>;;.;.;.;.;.;.%v.;.v.;.v.-.-:-X-XvX-X-X-V- Xv.'
FURNISHED HOME 7 Miles From
Campus. Spacious, quiet, beautiful,
near new golf course, big fire place,
fully paneled, two large bedrooms
2 baths. Beautifully furnished, air
conditioned with your own screen
porch next to pool, use of pool
bar-b-que house plus much more
$175.00 a month. Lease required.
Call. 376-3900 or 376-1146. Sorry no
children or pets. (B-7t-1-c)
Male Roommate Wanted ssO a
month + % util. 4 blocks from
campus, call David 378-6347, apt.
25, 1530 N.W. 4th Ave. (B-3t-3-p)

glia
at m
MORRISON'S CAFETERIA
you choose what you want..
pay only for what you get!
TUESDAY SPECIAL
FRIED
CHICKEN 99<
ALL YOU CARE TO EAT
WH>NESDAY SPECIAL
JUMBO CHOPPED #.
STEAK oO<
WITH MUSHROOM GRAVY
AND YELLOW RICE
MM[||| .-. Jgy. r #**CSfrlPSfll*** o** 0 **- ? *

Tuesday, September 23.1969, The Florida Alligator,

1 FOR RENT j
Upper division $ graduate students
quite well managed trailer space
available 7 mi. no. of city on 441.
Call Mrs. Tanner Progress Tra. C.
462-1660. (B-Bt-1-p)
FOR LEASE Fenced private
parking near research library.
QUALITY REALTY 378-1353.
(B-st-2-p)
Spacious 1 bedroom AC apt. Fully
furnished within walking distance of
University. 372-3357. (B-10t-2-p)
Air Conditioned, Furnished 2
Bedroom, quiet, Avail. Oct. Ist.
Couples or Grad, students; SIIO.OO
monthly. Call 376-5828. (B-st-4-p)
Concrete Block Cottages 6-minutes
south of campus individual living
units decor may be changed to suit
taste no lease required S7O monthly.
Call 372-4407 Ask for Steve.
(B-2t-4-p)
jjp-x-:-x-x-:*w*x-:*:-x-x-x-:-x*x^>x40ft;^
WANTED |
Kx?x-x-:-x-xc-x->xx:x-x-x>B^siajgoog'>y
GRADUATE STUDENT
ROOMMATE. Private bedroom and
study area in townhouse apartment.
Brand new furniture, swimming pool,
central heat and air, utilities
included. 914 S.W. Bth Avenue,
Phone 372-5344. (C-4t-2<)
£
Student 23 SAR wants to share apt.
pref. close to campus. Call 373-1806.
Ask for Jim. (C-2t-3-p)
Female roommate wanted to share 2
bdrm Gator Town Apt. Call Latrelle
376-1131. (C-st-3-p)
Roommate, to share with one girl,
own room, serious student upper
division preferred, % block behind
Norman 378-7638. (C-St-3-p)
Wanted 1 or 2 female roomies 2 br
apt. very close to campus,
comfortably equipped $l3O/mo. split
2 or 3 ways plus util. Call 378-9898
Please! (C-st-3-p)f
Need one female roommate to share
one bedroom apt. in Colonial Manor.
Close to campus a/c, pool, carpeted,
$62.50. Call 378-0842. (C-2t-4-p)
Photographer needs models, photos
in exchange for modeling, possibility
of payment commensurate with
experience. Call 373-1435 after 4
p.m. (C-2t-4-p)
Mate roommate wanted, grad or sr.
Private room, semi-private bath in
large house 5 mins from campus.
$37.50 a month. Call 376-0703.
(C-2t-4-p)
The
Florida
Quarterly
Is
Coming!

Page 9

*ooooooox-r-*-'^x>x-;-jX->x-:*:-xw-*^so9oom
WANTED
qoooooooe-:-'- X'X-x-x-:-x-x-:-v-:^-x Two roommates for furnished 2 br
apt. Central air & heat, part utilities
included. Nice location. $51.80 n?o.
829 NE 4 Ave. or call 378-6127, Jeff.
(C-3t-2-p)
MALE ROOMMATE WANTED.
Separate bedroom at no extra cost.
Swimming pool, Central heat and air
conditioning, brand new place,
adjacent to campus. Phone 372-5344.
914 S. W. 9th Ave. (C-4t-2-c) j
Wanted RN & Donor Tech, for Blood
Bank. 378-9431. (E-St-4-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED.
Brand new apartment adjacent to
campus and sorority row. Central
heat and air, landscaped patio with
swimming pool, your own bedroom.
Phone 372-5345. 914 S.W. Bth Ave.
(C-4t-2-c)
f HELP WANTED J
BABY SITTER: Must be dependable
and love children to care for adorable
lyr. old. Good pay excellent
working conditions. M F. 8:30
a.m. 2:30 p.m. 378-0387 after 5.
(E-3 t-3-p)
INFANTS NEEDED FOR SPEECH
EXPERIMENT Must be between 3 &
5 months of age and in good health.
Subjects will be paid $2.00/hr. for
approximately 3 hours. Call Mrs. J.
Bruno or Dr. T. Murry, 392-2046.
(E-1 Ot-4-p)
Male and female help wanted Part
" Time Good Salary Apply Little
Larrys Restaurant. 1225 West
University. (E-st-3-p)
Men interested in sales for better
than average commissions. Full
training, no experience necessary. No
door to door, or travel. Apply in
person 2929 NW 13th St. Will not
interfere with school. (E-3t-1-p)
Listeners Wanted Win pay sl.so
for one hour session. Must be native
English speaking and have normal
hearing. Please call Mary, University
extension 392-2049 for appointment
between Bs.8 5. (E-st-1-c)
Girls extra income, part time, full
time, receptionists, telephone girts,
typists, etc. Late shift 3 p.m. to 9
p.m. Bonus plan set your own pay.
Apply in person 2929 NW 13th St.
Suite 3 10 AM to 4PM. (E-3t-1-p)
| AUTOS'
For sale 64 VW sedan Radio heater
wsw New safety sticker Undercoats
Excellent condition. Service record.
$795 Call 376-0405 after 5 p.m.
(G-3t-2-p)
For sale Thunderbird 1962 fully
equipped. Electric windows, power
brakes, power steering, and air
conditioning. S6OO Call 378-5164.
(G-1 t-4-p)
Falcon sprint, 1963, 4 speed, 2 dr.
hL new tires, many new parts, SSOO
or best offer. Bill Kerr, 211-T Flavet,
378-8802. (G-st-2-p)
I RED PM q A
NIGHT fIU
8-10 PM A
WIN FREE GAMES
REITZ UNION
GAMES AREA
I ft
Est.
sg
OSS -SYMBOL
am.iOWIMOOUm
10:00 ALSO VINCENT
PRICE IN "THE
MASQUE OF RED DEATH"

I AUTOS I
v :{
sw-vw-x-w-x-sv
For sale 1962 tudor Corvair Monza
Shiny black, radio bucket seats Left
for OKINAWA. Please call Office
372-9809 or late 376-0464.
(G-st-3-p)
1965 Rambler American, automatic
radio heater 4-door, excellent
condition low mileage very clean, see
at Southside Gulf or call
372-2317.(G-st-1-p)
MGB 67 EXCELLENT CONDITION
radio heater Tonneau cover and more
extras 61600 or best offer. Call
378-9228. (G-SM-P)
63 TR4 good condition. Brand new
clutch and brakeshoes. Must sell
S6OO or best offer. Phone 376-7019
and see at 501 N.W. 15 Ave.
OBrien Apts. (G-st-4-p)
OSflaaftrtWOWwWW iMMWWWiTWj;
1 PERSONAL
Sacrificial Offering B-track
Motorola Tape Player Almost new
S6O. 8000 btu almost new Whirlpool
air cond. $95. Telefunken turntable,
(no cartridge) $25, Electric Knife
(new with guarantee) $25. 372-6749.
(J-It-4-p)
SAMSON UF's Volunteer
placement Agency needs
volunteers for community
involvement All interested students
are urged to attend Thursdays
meeting at 7:30 PM in Walker
Auditorium. (J-3t-4-p)
Yoga lessons. Group $2.00 private
$5.00. One private lesson
pre-requisite for group. Contact Mike
Geison 378-*022. (J-st-2-p)
Training in Zen meditation in return
for participation in psychological
research. Call Mike 378-8625
evenings. (J-1 t-4-p)
Female roommates share large house
3 bks fr campus SSO mo. includes
everything. Have own rm. with phone
3 rms available. (J-st-4-p)
Pi Beta Phi transfers, please call
378-6382. (J-10t-2-p)
We moved out of the dorms and now
were lost. We need coeds to cook, go
skiing or to football games
0r... Help us find our way. Call Jim
or Butch 378-2798. (J-st-2-p)
The war is not over until all the Gls
are home. Film: Hanoi 13 by Alvarez
winner Leibzig festival Wed. Reitz
Union Auditorium Student
Mobilization Committee to End the
War. Box 13197 Univ. Sta. (J-3t-3-p)
Dial 378-5600 and hear a taped
message any time day or nig hL LET
FREEDOM RING. 16 NW 7th
Avenue. (J*St-1-p)
Yummy yummy yummy! Hot. Fudge
Sunday! DIPPER DAN IN THE
MALL. (J-st-1-c)
Phillips flying service flight
instruction 9.00 solo 13.00 dual.
495-2124 after 6 p.m. Ground school
starting Sept. 3. (J-10t-1-p)
r LOST 6 FOUND I
BwejMW9BQiaO&BÂ¥eiil!niriinAr^ REWARD: Skinny male Siamese;
dark with gray hairs; bend at end of
tail; pink flea collar; Missing 8/28 SW
16 Ave. area; 376-2909. (L-6t-3-p)
|
Volkswagen Parts and Service
Guaranteed Repairs by Specialist.
Gainesville Machine Shop. Call
376-0710. (M-st-3-c)
Roberts 8 track stereo cart rages from
your records only $4.50.
(M-st-3-p)
LEARN TO FLY 5 min from
campus Best Instructors Best
airplanes best ground school best
DEAL FLYING HAWICS
CLUBstengle Field 376-0011.
(M-10-2-p)
Experienced bench technician for
radio, television, stereo. Part or full
time. Alliance TV Service 815 W.
University Ave. (M-st-1-p)
- GUITAR LESSONS AND REPAIRS
2 years experience see Bob Zuber c/o
Bent Card Coffee House 1826 W.
Univ. Ave. 376-9538. (M-5t2-p)
STU-FAX
Leagues Bowling
again this year.
INTERESTED?
CALL 378-1797
for more information
REITZ UNION GAMES AREA
> i ft' f 1. LB j .V r. AU



Page 10

'*+* -> stwvtF
I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, September 23,1969

The
t
Florida
Alligator

More Laurels For Gators

v jHH|

Reaves (7) Alvarez (45), SEC Players Os The Week
(SEE STORY PAGE 11)

AS SEEN ON TV
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FULLY HAND MADE
SWIGS
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WIGLETS
80 ELEGANT
COLORS
CURLY OR SMOOTH TAPERED
WIGS
Kor\KA 1 jf HAND-WASHABLE
FROM I Mtm NEVER NEED
I 1 N G
Professional stylist on premises
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CORNER UNIVERSITY AVE. & 13th ST.
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f : OPEN
OTHF R SHOWROOMS IN ORLANDO y
CyCOA BEACH, DAYTONA BEACH MQN -SAT 1
& JACKSONVILLE

GATOR

PHOTOS BY DOUG CASE

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Contact >*A
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of modem plas plastics
tics plastics which have en- 1
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There was a time when you
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Mother Nature
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I were coming I
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Send your imagination soaring. 8
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Lensine is ttfe one solution
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Just a drop or two of Lensine coats
and lubricates your lens. This al allows
lows allows the lens to float more freely
in the natural fluids of your eye.
Why? Because Lensine is an iso isotonic
tonic isotonic solution, very much like
your own tears. Lensine is com compatible
patible compatible with the eye.
Cleaning your contacts with
Lensine retards the build-up of
foreign deposits on the lenses.

And soaking your contacts in
Lensine between wearing periods
assures you of proper lens hy hygiene.
giene. hygiene. You get a free soaking-stor soaking-storage
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It has been demonstrated that
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vision. Bacteria cannot grow in
Lensine because its sterile, self selfsanitizing,
sanitizing, selfsanitizing, and antiseptic.
BLet caring for your
contacts be as conven convenient
ient convenient as wearing them.
Get some Lensine ...
JBHHB Mother's little helper.
i^S



Reaves Named'Back Os The Week 1

By Alligator Services
We were so far ahead at the
half, snickered Florida
Defensive Coach Gene Ellenson,
that all I could hear on the
bench in the last half was:
whore you dating tonight?
We shut that off quickly,
he added soberly. We knew
John had given us a cushion we
needed. Houston can put up the
points in a hurry.
He referred to dandy
sophomore quarterback John
Reaves, who today was named
UPls and Associated Presss
Conference Back Os The
Week for the 1969 season. At
the same time the AP announced
that the Gators wide-out
Carlow Alvarez was named their
first SEC Lineman Os The
Week for the 1969 season.
In one of the finest rookie
performances in SEC history,
Reaves tossed five touchdown
passes to lead underdog Florida
to a 59-34 whomping of favored
Houston Saturday. His four
first-half scoring throws put
Florida ahead 38-6 at
intermission.
The Tampa star, who stands
6-3 and 209 pounds and reminds
one of handsome Steve Spurrier,
went on a local television
program the night before the
game and said, Some
sportswriters are going to eat
their pads and pencils after
tomorrow.
Reaves feat topped several
other outstanding offensive
performances in the SEC
Saturday, including two other
Florida sophomores. Running
back Tommy Durrance cought
two touchdown passes and
scored one on the ground v and
flanker Carlos Alvarez also

UF Jujitsu Exhibition
Called For Tonight

The UF Jujitsu Club is having
an organizational meeting in the
gym today at 7:30 p. m.
Anyone interested in joining
a new type of club for the
development of mind, as well as
body, is asked to attend.
Due to the depth of the
material taught, students
interested in attending for two
or more years are especially
invited to join.
Instruction will be given by
two brown belt holders with
promotions made by Professor
Bill Beach (sth Dan) of Bill
Beach Judo Academy of
Jacksonville.
Classes are conducted on
every Tuesday and Thursday

pBO MINI
wm print
111 SALE
Wed. Sept. 24 ||g|!|*S|||
Thurs. Sept. 25
llam-9pm room 235 ||
second floor
J. Wavne Reitz Union

Wwm Warn
'X'S#.
t-
JOHN REAVES
... SEC Back of the Week
caught two scoring passes from
Reaves one for 70 yards on the
games third play.
All I could think of was run
baby, run, said sophomore star
Alvarez. It looks bad to fans
when you get caught from
behind.
Alvarez went on to catch
five more passes good for 182
yards, which broke Charlie
Caseys 172 yard total for a
single game. Alvarezs figures
also tied an SEC record for
single game yardage on pass
receptions.
Quarterback Scott Hunter led
Alabama to a hard-earned 17-13
victory over Virginia Tech,
Georgias Bruce Kemp scored
three touchdowns as the
Bulldogs clubbed Tulane 35-0
and quarterback Archie Manning
scored a couple of touchdowns
in Ole Miss 28-3 victory over
Memphis State.
Reaves, as calm and collected
as Spurrier the year the former
Florida quarterback won the
Heisman Trophy in 1966,
completed 18 of 30 passes

from 7:30 to 8:30 p. m. on the
south end of the gym.
For the first meeting dress is
casual and a small demonstration
will be presented to give the
student a better understanding
of what is to be taught.
SALES-SERVICE- I
REPAIRS
El TRIUMPH | I
Bnffi J
Good Service Starts I
CRANE IMPORTS I
506 East University 372-4373|

ALVAREZ 'LINEMAN OF THE WEEK

SPECIAL OFFER SAVE 30< A WEEK
STUDENTS
FULL TERM SUBSCRIPTION TO
THE TAMPA
mm tribune
lj 3 5£
delivered direct
\ dtiiL itfor immediate HOME DELIVERY Call Gainesville 372-4902
COUCHS is you ROBERTS
Stereo Component Dealer
MODEL RP2OOO COMPLETE COMPACT
iM STEREO COMPONENT SYSTEM IN WALNUT,
Wm&Simmimm STEREO record player, fm stereo
RECEIVER COMBINATION, COMPLETE WITH
1 I K SPEAKER SYSTEM
17,000 CPS audio with 30 watts of peak music
B 8 B' power 46 solid state elements for instant
start Precision 4-speed automatic record
8 -8 aft changing turntable Receives AM, FM & FM
zfu'] Stereo with band spread dial for vernier station
8 separation Automatic light signal for all FM
8 -v stereo stations Special jack for stereo head head-8
-8 head-8 sr-B \ 1 "ifi/-- phone private listening 2 acoustic suspension
B mSSSsI A bookshelf speaker systems Inputs for adding
stereo tape deck or stereo tape cartridge player
* D stylus for full fidelity from LP records
W V
And for a perfect complement to your
ROBERTS stereo component system the ROBERTS 450
3-head tape deck
MODEL 45 3HEAD TAPE DECK
4-track stereo 3 heads (Record, Play & Erase)
/ L A>> si,icon transistor Record & Play Ampli Ampli-88|8
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Tape Cleaner Vertical or Horizontal Opera-
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before he went out of the game
after three quarters. Spurrier
never in his college career threw
more than four scoring passes in
one game and never came near
the 342 passing yards which
Reaves amassed.
The telephone rang in the
Florida dressing room at the
half. Offensive coach Fred
Pancoast answered to hear
Spurrier offer congratulations

for the big lead and to warn
jokingly, Tell that kid (Reaves)
to cool it I wont have any
records left.
Coach Ray Graves hesitates
to compare Reaves and Spurrier
this early in the game.
Spurrier never had this kind
of lead his sophomore year,
said Graves, and Reaves has
never been in a ball game when
weve been behind. He did a fine

Tuesday, September 23,1969, The Florida Alligator,

job but the real test comes when
youve got the pressure on you.
I still say were question
mark, Graves added. Any
team that depends so heavily on
passing will have its bad days.
Im delighted that our kids
were such a hungry team and I
hope this game doesnt make
them think its always going to
be easy.

Page 11



Page 12

. The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, September 23,1969

Gators Make UPI
Number Ten Spot

The Florida Gators
garnered 67 points in the UPI
College Coaches Poll to ( eam the
number ten spot in the first
week of the 1969 football
season.
Ohio States national
champion Buckeyes find
themselves exactly where they
left off a year ago ranked as
the no. 1 team in college
football.
The Buckeyes, idle thus far
this season, were assured of the
top ranking today when coaches
cast 24 first place votes and
awarded 282 points to Woody
Hayes team.
The point total easily
surpassed second place Penn
State, which picked up 236
points after mauling Navy
Saturday 45-22. Texas, a 17-0
victor over California, gained
third place with 223 points
while Arkansas, which walloped
Oklahoma State 39-0, took
fourth with 201.
Southern California (176)
was fifth, Oklahoma (133) sixth
and Georgia (111) seventh.
UPls Top Ten
NEW YORK (UPI) The
United Press International top
10 major college football teams
with first place votes and
won-lost record in parentheses,
(first week).
TEAM POINTS
1. Ohio State (24) (00) 283
2. Penn State (1) (lO) 236
3. Texas (3) (1-0) 223
4. Arkansas (8) (1-0) 201
5. USC (2) (1-0) 176
6. Oklahoma (1-0) 133
7. Georgia(l-0) 111
8. Notre Dame (1) (lO) 103
9. UCLA (20) 71
10. Florida (1) (1-0) 67
Refs Needed
The Department of
Intramurals will conduct a
meeting for all students
interested in officiating
intramural games this quarter,
Thursday, Sept. 25 at 7 p.m. in
room 216 of the Florida Gym.
Sports for which officials are
needed include: football,
basketball and swimming.
This is to be a paid meeting.
AH prospective officials are
required to attend this meeting
or contact the intramurals
office, located in room 229 of
the Florida Gym prior to 5 p.m.,
Thursday.
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Notre Dame (103) placed eighth,
UCLA (71) finished ninth and
Florida (67) completed the top
10.
Indiana took 11th, with
Missouri 12th and Mississippi
13th. Purdue was ranked no. 14,
followed by Michigan State,
Stanford, Auburn, Arizona
State, Louisiana State and
Wyoming.
Southern California ripped
Nebraska, 31-21, while
Oklahoma crushed Wisconsin,
48-21.
Georgia, still exhibiting its
great defense, blanked Tulane,
35-0, and Notre Dame opened
its season by downing
Northwestern, 35-10. UCLA,
which opened with a smashing
37-0 triumph over Oregon State
last week, smashed Pittsburgh,
42-8.
Five coaches from each of the
seven geographic areas of the
United States comprise the UPI
ratings board.
Each week they select the top
10 teams in the nation, with
points awarded on a
10-9-8-7-6-54-3-2-1 basis on
votes from first through 10th.

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Sailing Club
Plans Year
The Gator Sailing Club has
big plans for the fall quarter.
The clubs first meeting of
the year is scheduled for
Thursday, September 25 at the
Reitz Union.
One of the meeting
will be surfer Hobie Alters
movie about his catamaran
design The Hobie Cat 14.
With its unique asymetrical
airfoil hulls, the Hobie Cat draws
only eight inches of water,
doesnt need a centerboard, and
sails through the roughest surf at
fantastic speeds.
Membership and sailing
privileges are completely free
and open to all UF students and
faculty.
The clubs boathouse is
located on the south end of
Lake Wauburg.
Anyone wishing to join can
contact Commodore Tom
Marchner or Mrs. Jerry Huskey
in the Intramurals Office.
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